Tesla Model X Air Suspension Settings Demonstration Video


x hieght

Both the Tesla Model S and Model X offer smart air suspension (actually in fact, the option was recently removed in the Model X, it now comes “standard” on the 75D…which has increased the base MSRP by $2,500), which allows for more ground clearance when desired and a more tucked down setting to improve efficiency.

The Model X, in being an SUV, would seem to benefit more from the ability to raise the suspension when the need for some light off-roading arises.

Model X owner, and famous YouTube personality, Bjorn Nyland demonstrates the various suspension level settings in this brief video. Although he didn’t measure the height of the various settings, it’s obvious from the video that there’s quite a bit of adjustment there.

Video description:

“Demonstration of the different levels of smart air suspension on Tesla Model X. I haven’t measured the ground clearance on each level yet.”

Categories: Tesla


Leave a Reply

7 Comments on "Tesla Model X Air Suspension Settings Demonstration Video"

newest oldest most voted

Now, 100% of Model X owners choose the Smart Air Suspension.

The very high is great for the Winter, when you get that horrible snow pack between the tire and wheel well.
Should there not be a strip of something, that will melt that junk. It could have a variable setting so you plug in and turn it on for 10 minutes on timer, and melt that corrosive mess.

It’s also helpful with very steep driveways (mine included).

Very High aka Very Ghey

Very Low makes the X look the best

Needs your full body kit and wheels and a crazy matte wrap.

Anyone know the clearance in inches between the bottom of the front bumper and the ground while in extra high? I am curious to know how many inches of snow it can clear.

It’s not just ground clearance, for me it’s getting my eye level above the glare from oncoming headlights, especially those jacked up pickup trucks that have headlights above the eye level in most cars … even on dim their headlights shine directly into our eyes making it extremely difficult (and dangerous) to drive at night.